Archive for the communication Category

Happy 30th Birthday Mac!

Posted in communication, creativity, technology on 01/26/2014 by mark novelli

Infographic – the way we think about charity is dead wrong

Posted in communication on 09/04/2013 by mark novelli

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Adults vs Teens – Social Media usage

Posted in communication, technology on 08/27/2013 by mark novelli

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How American Teens Communicate

Posted in communication, culture, technology on 07/01/2013 by mark novelli

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The State of Social Media

Posted in communication, technology on 05/27/2013 by mark novelli

The-State-Of-Social-Media-Marketing-Q2-2013-Infographic-500x1975

White space in design = comprehension, satisfaction

Posted in communication, creativity, learning on 02/20/2013 by mark novelli

Ran across this post from artist friend Paul Soupiset’s blog that he wrote a while back. Good stuff!

Well designed pages with ample margins and leading = reading comprehension, satisfaction.

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Margin white space affected both reading speed and comprehension; participants read the Margin text slower, but comprehended more than the No Margin text. In general, the results favored the use of Margins. The manipulation of Leading did not seem to impact reading performance, but did result in lower satisfaction with the layout and perceived eyestrain when paired with No Margins. Forty-seven percent of participants chose the Margins, Optimal Leading layout as their favorite, while 50% of the participants chose the No Margins, Sub-Optimal Leading text as their least favorite.

Imagery rules across social media

Posted in communication, story, technology on 10/23/2012 by mark novelli

[HT: M BOOTH]

Infographic – Simple guide to photography

Posted in communication, creativity on 09/26/2012 by mark novelli

[HT: Cool Daily Infographics]

96% of 16-24 year olds prefer texting to talking.

Posted in communication, technology on 07/20/2012 by mark novelli

96% of 16-24 year olds prefer sms and Facebook to talking, according to study in the UK by Ofcom. Although I may share this preference at times, it makes me wonder what the social ramifications might be for our upcoming generation.

Is the internet making us (more) impatient?

Posted in communication on 03/16/2012 by mark novelli

Found this on Church Mag. Pretty Interesting stuff:

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